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and then the last one is the national institutes of technology they are a group of scientists and engineers who look at tragic events and remember them so that the legacy of what they learned on one project is transferred to another. >> i just may interrupt if you don't mind. i just want to be kog that scent and i know that there are 38 more slides. what is most important to us in this budget update is getting a sense of the costs of each of the aspects of the package. what is actually mandated? and in order to be, i guess, a safety act project? and the cost of each of those individual packages. >> okay. >> i think that we all understand what the project is, what the implications are and the number of people that may are may not come through. i am going to have a number of questions about that as we month forward, but for me personally that is the most important aspect of this presentation, what we are very concerned about is containing costs. >> okay. >> and we are going to get, we are going to be getting to that. >> i know that it is in the presentation. >> i appreciate tha, but i think that it is
of the significance, it is the emerging technology and we made some improvement in the intrusion detection and does require light and so as the camera evolved and so did the lighting scheme with it. we are getting near the end of my list and thank you for being patient i want to do it confidently for you. >> there were many systems in a building, the tradition has been for the systems to be individual. and one of the things that the director changered with the team with was looking toward a future where the technology is designed in the building would represent state of the art when the building opened. >> and in order to accomplish that, the industry is pointed in the direction of providing hardware and software to colese these systems instead of looking at ten monitors you look at fewer and the information is collected and put through a policy engine, that is a decision-making engine that informed by people and actionable information is placed to people who under crisis may not think as clearly as they otherwise might. so a security, piecing system which is what we believe through current applic
iphones to from eye phon electric cars. they've made a breakthrough in green technology that could turn a trash to cash. >> from a grocery store to garbage dump, there is a global glut of plastic bags. 100 billion are discarded each year in the u.s. alone, just 13 percent are recycled and the rustling on lawns and in landfills for centuries. craig reddix hundreds of years to degrade. >> they want to end all that. the scientists at this laboratory have found a way to turn the bags into batteries. >> there are many benefits. a very important product. >> in the past, this were not able to mix different kinds of plastics, and he found a way around that. the cuts the bags up and stuffed them into a metal tube, as the catalyst, and he'd sit to 700 degrees celsius. then in a few hours he has a black powder and then carbon, it sells for more than gold. in a few minutes each and converted into this watch battery. all the green technology in the world does not do any good unless people use it. for that, it has to be made inexpensively. that's what these scientists are working on. >> the more ener
across the state. >> there's no stopping this technology. anyone who thinks they can put this benie back in the box, that's silliness. >> reporter: they've used unmanned aircraft in hot spots around the world. war-time technology is coming home from highways to your neighborhood, thousands of drones are doing everything from keeping an eye on the weather to helping police keep an eye on you. >> you have men and women looking at monitors that are providing control signals through the network to antennas on the unmanned vehicle. >> reporter: this is the air station in st. mary's county. we gained access to the secure facility where drones are put to the test. the massive plane you see is controlled remotely only by trained operators on the ground. again, no pilot is inside. through a series of sensors and satellites. >> turn left, turn right, climb, descend, turn on a camera, turn off a camera. >> reporter: they help track storms flying at high altitudes for long times measuring things like wind speed and direction. they're not stopping there. poli
. a collection of innovations designed around a bed with dualair technology that allows you to adjust to the support your body needs - each of your bodies. our sleep professionals will help you find your sleep number setting. exclusively at a sleep number store. sleep number. comfort ... individualized. right now, queen mattresses start at just $599 . and save 50% on our limited edition bed-plus special offers through monday. >> stalled out on tesla's electric highway, that's the headline of the review of the tesla model s a high end electric car designed to drive long distanceses on battery power. the review written by the new york times, john broder who drove from washington to boston. review not so good. driving in cold weather he claimed the battery drained more quickly and drive more slowly and turn down the climate control and had to call the tow company when the car he says died. and the ceo fired back at the review. >> we have the vehicle which have-- do not realize this is a tesla owned vehicle and the log shows when he says he was doing 54 miles per hour, he was actually
with the immediate why and music industry. big is getting small and small is getting big. technology has the ability to level the playing feel. >> stephen: what the (bleep) does any of that mean? big is getting big and small is getting big? what are you talking about? is there a sil von -- sl a (bleep) translator in there? what are you talking about? [laughter] >> it's about the nature of the world we're living in. hire ashy is being challenged. >> stephen: i don't like i hierarchy is there for a reason. i'm a member of it. >> yes. >> stephen: you are lieutenant governor almost at the top of heap for your state. >> i want to democratize voices, real citizen engagement, two way conversations. i want citizens to be redefined. i don't want people to do things to me, i want people to do things with america it's about building partnerships and community. >> stephen: what do you mean capacity? every single one of these things could be carved on a stone and put in a guard as a mantra but i don't know what they mean. >> i'm talking about community. >> stephen: bandwith so all of us can hyper link our engage
, significant action in the event of any further launch using ballistic missile technology or another nuclear test. indeed, we will do so. >> reporter: now it's unclear at this stage what that quote, significant action will amount to but it's most likely, shep, to be a toughening of economic punishment or sanctions as the u.n. likes to call them against the north korean government. >> shep: jonathan, how much closer do they say this activity brings north korea to potentially at least hitting the united states? >> reporter: you remember the rocket launch of north koreans carried out last december. that showed in theory according to the experts that they do have a long-range missile capable of reaching parts of the united states including alaska and hawaii. but the big question here is getting a nuclear weapon small enough that you can mount it on the warhead of such a long-range missile. most experts will tell you the north koreans are at least three years away from being able to master that technology. of course, it's not just about hitting the united states directly. there is also the fear t
technology set back for the dmv. coming up after years of computer crashes they have now given up on silicon valley solution. >> plus picturesque marin county a piece of military machinery where we are used to seeing war zone. why the sheriff says they need it. >> and what about our warm winter weather? experience here with the forecast for the weekend. >> okay can. one more day of spring like warmth then back to cool damp unsettled. i [ female announcer ] safeway presents real big deals of the week. or how to keep from driving all over for the best deals. you don't need to run around. safeway gives you real big club card deals each week. right now, tide is $5.49 for 50 ounces. that's under 20 cents a load! skip the warehouse. charmin is $8.99 for 16 double rolls. and chobani greek yogurt is just a buck. real big deals this week and every week. only at safeway. ingredients for life. he a. >> state of california has spent hundreds of millions of dollars to overhaul the aging computer infrastructure but now a third state agency is bailing on that overhaul because? it just does not work. th
$51 million to assist locals in paying for technology transition upgrades in schools across the state a substantial and strategic investment in our schools. [applause] another $34 million is budgeted to address ongoing capital needs that can be used for increased security measures if local officials decide to do so. and more than $35 million is budgeted for teacher salaries. we're also providing $22 million for a new high school for the tennessee school for the deaf in knoxville. our administration's three budgets have certainly supported our commitment to public education, but i also think it's important to note that we're not just throwing money at it. dollars alone don't lead to improvement. there has to be a plan. along with strategic investments, we're pursuing real reform in education that is producing results. we've addressed tenure so that a principal doesn't have to decide after three years to either fire a teacher or grant tenure. there is now a five year time period for the principal to use data more effectively to assess a teacher's performance and then allow time to give
on the republicans and their problem with technology, and, stuart, this quote caught my eye, "romney's senior strategist stuart stevens, may well be remembered by historians as the last guy to run a presidential campaign who never tweeted." >> really made -- if i had tweeted in this campaign, this whole discussion we've been having about the second amendment would probably be replaced about the first amendment and whether or not it should apply to tweeting. listen, i don't think that it would be a great mistake if we felt that technology in itself is going to save the republican party. technology is something to a large degree you can go out and purchase, and if we think there's an off-the-shelf solution that you can purchase with the republican party, it's wrong. you know, we've had a lot of chance since the campaign to spend time with the obama folks and sometimes they had better technology. some cases we have better technology. we don't have a 140-character problem in the republican party. we have a larger problem that we have to look at and be patient about it. and trying to think that th
. and i wanted to note on page 4 the technology upgrades. i would like to thank steven massey, it director, as much as possible, because he is one of the unheralded staff members who really does a lot in terms of servers and technology and the whole dashboard program. the updates to the electronic filing program really have been helpful, as i understand. and kudos to steven for that work. thank you. >> thank you. and i certainly echo the great work that mr. massey and the staff have done on our electronic filing. i do think it has added a lot of value, and i know the regulated community and the public i have heard have appreciated those efforts as well. anything else relating to the executive director's report from the commissionersin the next item on the agenda is items for future meetings. anybody would like to add anything? >> i just wanted to express appreciation for the interested persons meeting announcement, and i'm glad that we'll be talking about that report at a future meeting. some of the issues that were raised in the course of these conversations kind of come naturally into
discussion on science, technology, engineering and math. stem, is what we all call it these days. that is the jealousy of all of the other mayers that when they hear about stotterry of mission bay, they are trying to create their own mission bay in their cities and they are wanting to work with all of the universities and the talent because what we have done here, is not only the physical infrastructure, not only creating conditions for businesses to be successful, but we found that we should invest in the very talent that is here and expand on that talent and so it is the noble laurets and the post doctorate students that are here and they are working with people across all of other disciplines, start ups, technology, you hear these great stories and i have seen them myself and we walk in and people no longer using these small microscopes, but they are looking at 3 d technology from auto def and we are looking at cells in three different ways, four different ways, expanding, deepening, all of the science, this is the movement that we have, and this is our new economy and this is
of which is the technological revolution that we've undergone over the last 20 years. >> host: professor, have we lost important gatekeepers of news, in your view? >> guest: i think that is one of the central themes of the book which is that we now live in a world that we call somewhat nerdily multiaxialty. what we mean by that term is really pretty simple which is the ways in which information can become public information and paid attention to by a lot of people is much more fluid, there are many more gates than there used to be. you could argue that you don't even need gates because the walls have come down. so where we get information from, what becomes newsworthy or important, what goes viral is very, very different from what used to be the case. in the period just prior to this era. but the other larger point we're trying to make is that we can't just compare what we have now to what preceded it the 50 years of broadcast news. if you look more historically, we've actually had four or five different media regimes as we call them in which the relationship between the media, citizens
are not necessarily always good at. we have to find ways to combine this with social technology so we have social technical systems up the large corporate level, national community level, and on the very front lines of value creation. i first got involved in this. about national oil policy 30 some odd years ago and i spent some time working for toyota before they brought the system to the united states. i worked in toyota city to help transfer systems to the united states. i have done that over the years. as we went through a process of determining what skills are necessary and it won wonderful consensus is the fact that we need a good education. community colleges are still very important. the one pressure we have as we started working with uaw, general motors, to find the right kind of employees to work in a system was team-based problem solving and this goes back 30 years ago. this is not new. i do not think the equation has changed now that we're bringing a lot of manufacturing back. i think it is a matter of how we have come to understand the cost of living things overseas without understand
apple's road map, for instance. i think you'll hear him talk about how apple thinks about the technology on the back end to try to get an advantage over competitors innovation-wise. he reasonable will be forthcoming how apple thinks about culture and competition. >> comes on a day where jpmorgan writes a big piece on the smartphone industry. they cut qualcomm to neutral, because they say we're getting closer to the slowing smartphone adoption that we expect in 2014. they see it peaking in the next 12 months. >> yeah. those are interesting stats that run somewhat counter to qualcomm's own presentation before analysts just a couple of months ago, i was in san diego for that. i think the real challenge for qualcomm might be competitors like media tech coming in at the low end, trying to sort of come mod tiz android phones. the question is, who's going to get the biggest piece of that pie. >> we'll see a lot of you today, jon. thanks a lot. >> all right. meantime, breaking news on netflix. we'll go to julia boorstin with the details. >> melissa, netflix is partnering with dreamworks animatio
is about 5 percent of the overall occur levitation. the library has also lots of money for technology experience. they have $99,900 for lending out machines like pcs. and we learned that there's no cost benefit analyze and no costs for over the life of this lending device. and when i click on o a link that don't lead you anywhere if you could show my materials and not the previous speakers. a land mark investigative report, ralph north,ers book. thank you. next speaker >> my name is eugene gordon jr. and a product that markets splaks and consumer attorneys gain event and president of
. >> this can be equipped with facial recognition technology. and radar. >> have you done a privacy assessment yet? >> yes. those conversations with aclu. >> the groups aren't satisfied. >> they'd be more delighted as they'd taken more rec pren men daigs autos it could fly in about a year. >> carnival cruise ship stranded in the gulf of mexico is now only half an hour from shore. tug boats are pulling it towards mobile, alabama right now. a fire disabled triumph four days ago and since then, it's been a nightmare, take a look at pictures of the filthyt> they will be desperate to get on shore. >> 30 days is what a judge up the front yard which is littered with trash and debris. you can see broken appliances in th
'm going to go down the line. as we get to our military partners i'd ask if there's other technologies that you think that you have that you want to share about that may be helpful as we start to get into fire season. please share those with us. ray, if you'd like to start. >> sure, thank you. first off, thanks for being here, it's my first time being here and i think it's an outstanding venue to meet the cooperating agencies and talk about policies and ways we can improve our response to the public that we serve. we look at title 10, title 32 resources in all aspects, all risk venue, like i said, not only aircraft but we utilize ltax for our agreements with la county fire, to mobilize fire engines to catalina island. we look at resources for debris cleaning, i found out there's a desalization battalion for fresh water, that's an i object credible resource for an earthquake. there's a variety of dod resources that cal fire can provide in a statewide environment. i think the biggest thing for me, there's several scenarios that are challenging us, one of which and one of our fears,
and technology that will allow us to put more people back to work repairing our crumbling roads and bridges. this will help businesses expand and create new jobs. we need to provide every american with the skills and training they need to fulfill those jobs. let's start in their earliest years by offering high-quality recent goal to every child in america. they will be -- to every pre-s chool child in america. we cannot subsidize the soaring costs of education. we need to determine which colleges received certain types of federal aid. there are steps we can take to bring good jobs to america and equip people with skills those jobs require. that leads to the third question -- how do we make sure hard work leads to a decent living? no one should work full-time and raise their children in poverty. let's raise the minimum wage so it is a wage that you can live on. let's pass a comprehensive immigration reform. let secure our borders and establish a responsible path to earned citizenship and attract highly skilled entrepreneurs and engineers that will help create jobs. the steps will help grow t
occur levitation. the library has also lots of money for technology experience. they have $99,900 for lending out machines like pcs. and we learned that there's no cost benefit analyze and no costs for over the life of this lending device. and when i click on o a link that don't lead you anywhere if you could show my materials and not the previous speakers. a land mark investigative report, ralph north,ers book. thank you. next speaker >> my name is eugene gordon jr. and a product that markets splaks and consumer attorneys gain event and president of victory from was bought and sold. a product advertised national to a public. a prime demonstration ignoring labors workforce to purchase a ticket when in the stadium to profit basic needs with you can say for children and freedom liberty and words similar yet to emphasize the ability to stay the course is that ignorance continues to debate with right to life and product challenge without capital courtesy and is market speculation it
to talk about fiber. there is technology available today where each individual home could be self-sufficient -- self-sufficient with its own energy sell. what is amazing is if we have 500 years of natural gas, there it is. nobody can attack us if every household has energy. we eliminate the grid because everyone has the wrong grade. there is a company in california that is powering e day using methane gas. that company is blue energy of california. host: the president signed an executive order last week regarding cyber security. some news about that, they intended to improve information sharing to establish a framework of cyber security best practices. "the white house spent the last several months crafting the order after congress failed to pass cyber security legislation last year. -- last year." we will talk more about this executive order at 8:30 with larry clinton, president and ceo of the internet security alliance. next, gil, missouri, democratic line. caller: it does not surprise me , an executive order once a month on something. in 1913 they passed a 17th amendment. the s
are embracing technology in their classroom. nearly three-quarters say educational technology helps them to expand on class from content. it makes it easier to bring things down for children. nearly 7% of teachers say they wish to have more classroom technology -- 70%. the pennies are adding up to a big difference. >> it is like draining the family budget with every fill up. sense.oesn't make to it.t feel numkb b >> i have become more frugal. i don't go out to be as much and try to cook more at home. >> higher gas prices can knock our recovery off-track. >> the more people spend on gasoline, the less the have to spend elsewhere. >> we are actually buying less gas than we were years ago. that gas is getting more expensive. >> the average price in 2012 is probably higher than it has been before. >> last year gas took the biggest slice out of the family budget that it did over the past three decades. >> i get mad. i have to get gas. i search for the best gas. >> i am on e. >> it will be in longwall column for you-- a long walk home for you. we have for bloomberg business report. >> warren b
for oil and gas protection? where is the leaders on clean coal technology, which he has talked about for four years. -- gerri: john, let me ask you. i totally agree, but the president is going to say, hey, we have agreed energy agenda where we are making lots of progress. your response? >> the music man promised river city residents of and the law but that never got instruments. i have no problem with green energy, except it cannot deliver what the president says it is going to deliver, and the timeframe that he is talking about. it just -- it is a disturbance. it is unreal, but is not happening in the quantities that are necessary, not because he is not trying. is because the technology is not mature. we cannot produce something for nothing. end of the solar panels today do not have the kind of efficiency that can deliver material energy at an affordable price, the same is true for wind. gerri: we will be talking about solar shortly. a couple of quick questions here are definitely want to get you to. the president last time around mission energy 23 times, one of his favorite things
, and she shared her insights on the direction of new technology. she is the youngest ceo of a fortune 500 company. the world economic forum brings together thousands of liters in business. this is about half an hour. >> welcome to "insight and ideas with marissa mayer." the c.e.o. of yahoo! if i am not mistaken, this is the first such conversation since becoming ceo. >> that's right. >> well, it is an honor for both me and the economic forum. e're here to talk about the future of technology. let's begin with the one nut that no one seems to be able to crack. the platform shift from desktop to mobile. how do you crack that nut? >> it is really important. if you look at what is happening in terms of the shift to mobile, the number of mobile phones has tripled in five years. tablet sales will out-sell laptops this year if predictions hold true. it is really incredibly important. a lot of consumers are making the shift. one is understanding how this works, what this provides. and how we can benefit user expectations. the other piece is monetization. whenever you see a consumer shift of this t
powerful sheet. the only one with trap + lock technology. look! one select-a-size sheet of bounty is 50% more absorbent than a full size sheet of the leading ordinary brand. use less. with the small but powerful picker upper, bounty select-a-size. >>> we talked about the way stocks diverge from companies. let me tell you about a tool that can help you make money quickly but carries a certain amount of risk and can be trouble if you don't know what you're doing. i'm talking about investing in initial public offerings, ipos, get more questions about this than anything. it's possible to ignore the opportunities that have presented themselves the last couple of years. some are red hot and others fizzle from the opening bell. these are led by technology and in some cases social media names, which have been met with exceptional hype. hype doesn't begin to describe the buzz, almost hysteria, about the facebook ipo. that was super hype. maybe hyper hype. they are sexy, talked about and written, endlessly, but hardly ever told what to actually do with them. i'm going to teach you the basics righ
with the top ways to trade, in point technologies associates professor. good to see you. a lot of folks in silicon valley, of course have been talking. the two in to this story, high-end well-trained and low-end. andy grove who is an immigrant from hungary at intel used to talk about this all the time. we need this country and it sun -- silicon valley needs those high-and train entry-level employees. and so i imagine intel would leave one way to trade. >> right. absolutely. a large semiconductor maker, and it needs scientists of the first caliber, and there aren't that many of them in the world. we have a lot of them here in the u.s. a very good educational system, but also very smart people outside the country, and we would like to employ a pretty much everyone of those the we can get. liz: what is your assumption about what immigration reform would apply? perhaps we back a little bit and look at that and start to figure out where you feel the real stock price are. >> if you look at immigration reform, there are two elements to it that people care about lot. one of them is the high ski
are horrible. >> it brings up an important point. why don't we have the technology to know it is come ?g why don't we have the tech tholing -- technology to know we have a meteor defense system to bomb it before it gets here? we have the technology we need. we have iphones, and we have every angle of that thing hitting earth, and it looked awesome. what is the problem? >> a thousand people got hurt. >> all right, no one died so what is the problem? >> a russian politician claims that this actually wasn't a meteor. he says it was, quote, a new weapon by the americans. should we go with that? it makes us kind of cool. >> that or the north koreans. in the same way we had a missal defense shield under ronald reagan. >> there is a difference and i am not aware of when it is. one involves morgan freeman. >> one involves bruce willis. >> looking scared. asteroids are bigger than meteors. they are now saying this was as i said to joe although he disagrees that this was a small asteroid, but they are saying it could be a large meteor roid. they are not entirely positive. >> asteroids require preparat
backward. [ engine turns over, tires squeal ] and you'll find advanced safety technology like an available heads-up display on the 2013 lexus gs. there's no going back. >>> let's take a walk -- or shall i say a hike down memory lane. remember mark sanford? the former governor of south carolina? a strong conservative. a force in the gop. the guy who was talked about for president. but let's be honest. he's really best-known for his bizarre disappearing act in the summer of 2009. for six days, the media, his family and his wife were wondering where he was. sanford told his wife he was hiking the appalachian trail. but, soon after, he came clean. >> you see, the bottom line is this. i've been unfaithful to my wife. i developed a relationship with a dear, dear friend. it started innocently, which i'm sure many of these things do. i would also apal jazz to my staff. >> but now he's going from the appalachian trail to the campaign trail. he's running for tim scott's vacated house seelt. today, he released his first campaign ad. >> more recently, i've experienced how none of us go through life wi
can spend less time... yea, the golden barrels... managing wireless costs and technology and more time driving your business potential. looks like we're going to need to order more agaves... ah! oh! ow! ... and more bandages. that's powerful. shareable data plus unlimited talk and text. now save $50 on a droid razr maxx hd by motorola. did you just turn your ringer off so no one would interrupt and.us?one. oh no, i... just used my geico app to get a tow truck. it's gonna be 30 minutes. oh, so that means that we won't be stuck up here, for hours, with nothing to do. oh i get it, you wanna pass the time, huh. (holds up phone) fruit ninja!!! emergency roadside assistance. just a click away with the geico mobile app. it's lots of things. all waking up. connecting to the global phenomenon we call the internet of everything. ♪ it's going to be amazing. and exciting. and maybe, most remarkably, not that far away. we're going to wake the world up. and watch, with eyes wide, as it gets to work. cisco. tomorrow starts here. >>> 50 years after the assassination of john f. kennedy, piece of the
. >> there's no stopping this technology. anyone who thinks they can put this jeanne back in the-- genie back in the box, that's silliness. >> reporter: for years, military has used unmanned aircraft in hot spots. >> reporter: war technology is now coming home, from highways to your neighborhood, thousands of drones are doing everything from keeping an eye on the weather to helping police keep an eye on you. >> you have men and women that are looking at monitors that are providing control signals, through the network, to antennas on the unmanned vehicle. >> reporter: this is the patuxent river unmanned vehicle. wjz gained access to this secure facility, where cutting- edge drones are put to the test. the massive plane you see is controlled remotely, only by train operators on the ground. again, no pilot is inside, through a series of sensors and satellites. >> turn left, turn right. climb, descend, turn on a camera, turn off a camera. >> reporter: they also track storms, like hurricane sandy, flying at high altitudes for very long times, measuring th
. technology ticker symbol a falling by 5% after slashing the 20 # 13 forecast. for those of you who don't know, they make very sensitive test and measurement equipment pieces. cbs, though a pop of 2% with licensing fees going up. cbs talks about buying back more stock. look at mead west vaco, up 10.5%. why? because the investor is taking a decent stake in the packaging company. speaking of billionaires, no, not charlie, but charlie told you yesterday this would happen. carl icon bought 14 million shares of her ball life, the marketing company giving icon a stake of more than 12%. herbal light shares up a dollar-77, but it was a $70 stock before the babble of the millionaires shorted it and jumped in here. while there's a number of interesting stories out there, the markets look to have a tough time of making headway. just biding time before the next move higher, or is the correction looming? let's get to the floor, traders at the new york stock exchange and the imex. a drop is not a big deal. look at the s&p 500, though, that could have a negative week for the first time in a couple months. do
power industry. the new reactor technology uses helium rather than water at the coolant to allow it to use three times hotter than the reactors that we're using now. researchers say this could make nuclear power safer, more efficient and create less harmful ways. is this the future of nuclear energy? joining us, associate professor of nuclear engineering at oregon state and the director of the project. thank you for joining us. >> thank you for having me. sandra: currently next generation of power in the united states 54%, natural gas 18%, nuclear power the smallest of 16.2%. not very popular. do you think those could change of the new technology are working on is successful? >> it is hard to say. ultimately whether or not nuclear power is a larger proportion of our energy portfolio depends on a lot of long-term economics. natural gas is just so cheap it is hard to justify building a whole lot of nuclear plants so that question is a question that will probably be answered over the next 10 to 20 years a little difficult to predict. sandra: break this down for us. what makes the te
the world's best postal system. to do this by identity technologies and challenges. the postal service has been well aware of the impact of the internet in developing strategies to deal with it. from 2000 through 2006 before the passage of the p8 ea, postal service reduced approximately 100,000 people, almost 80,000 came from representation. since the passage, they have reduced employees by another 86,000 employees, but the trend to did not change. the postal service is in the middle of a rapid change. change is an ongoing process. unfortunate the crisis for retiree health and if it is to go too fast and too far. it's on the brink of coming services in ways -- the service by making it less useful. this'll be a tragic mistake and it's unnecessary. calls for privatization would take policy in the wrong direction. universal service has been provided without any government subsidy. privatization would lead to a loss of service. there's enough mail volume to continue to provide universal service. we need to consider postage rates of service can tinea. postal rates are low compared to other indu
to grow every decade in america on the order of 25-55% a decade. our technology stock in manufacturing was doubled it in the 2000s it was zero essentially. which has never again happen in our history. the u.s. companies were not investing in automation initiatives. and secondly, we have this in her recent book, if you look at the share of corporate r&d as applied, excuse because basic, applied in development, we are the only industrial nation where the share of the corporate share in basic and applied to shrink in the last decade. every other country is expand their basic and applied for u.s. companies to the opposite. they expanded their development although that is flattened and their shrank. largely that's really, really risky, and shareholders are saying we really don't care about returned. and seven years we want returns next you. any other component of that is when you have the 27th weakest and most anemic tax critics of the tax code doesn't really rewarding. and alas, al all the great worke did at mit, we are actually nowhere near the lead in funding university research. we're 2
system technology staffing. we have all 34.75 positions, only one information systems technology business analyst. that's [speaker not understood]. you've met him at presentations of the annual report, and he is responsible for an incredible number of things. from the hardware, that is, when we replace our pcs or our laptopses, he is the one who installs them. and it is not a simple installation because we have databases that he has to install and customize on computers. in addition to that, he's responsible for creating databases, amending them, tweaking them for interfacing with our consultants such as the project that we have for online complaint filing. he's responsible for our server maintenance and the like. and, so, what i am proposing in staffing is an additional attorney and a new position which is an information systems business analyst assistant. i've talked about the occ's aging cars and how no matter what, they must be retired in 2015. and we use the cars in this case. our chief investigator rolls out to every officer involved shooting and, so, the chief investigator has a ca
the city to look at how it monitors the use of the internet and technology. some workers at this yard and another division could be looking for new jobs. >> reporter: at this p.u.c. yard workers knew why we were there. >> heard about it. >> reporter: one of the place wheres employees are suspected of using city computers to share pornography and online gambling. >> we are taking this very seriously. >> the allegations are disturbing. it is misuse of property for all the wrong reasons. >> doug: mayor ed lee wants an investigation finished soon and officials say t be complete in a week. for months they have been investigating a tip that they have been sending and receiving pornographic images on the job. >> looking into what sites, documenting what types of photographs. >> reporter: while investigators don't suspect anything criminal the activity would be a violation of city policy and could lead to punishment. >> anytime you get an allegation like this you have to take the appropriate action to send a message it is not okay. >> reporter: the public utilities commission says they will r
, even in the face of all these technology companies that are coming here and helping us uplift our economy, even within that success, you hear me talking about the people who aren't getting those jobs, the people who are making decisions everyday in our streets, in our community, and i will not be mincing words -- it is in the bay view. in in the visitation valley. it is in the mission where their dispute resolution is at the end of a gun and this is the way they're talking. this is the way they're dealing with each other and then with anybody who attempts to interfere with that. you have heard me say even with the success of all of our departments and everything that they're doing i can't give a job to a dead youth no matter what we do, and so i can have the best training programs. i can have a high number of jobs available. eric mcdonald and i can create 10,000 jobs in the summer, but if our youth are resolving their differences with the point of a gun or the end of a knife those jobs are never going to be available to them. how do we interrupt that violence? i cannot put i
, but be careful. for instance, another big stock is international game technologies, about $16. $4-billion company. it has its business in lots of different parts of the gambling industry, but we really don't know exactly how this is going to shake out. remember, it is just one or two states, and a lot of localities are uncomfortable with internet gaming. > if they open the door to online gambling, this could be huge, and that is what is sparking this. but are there other stocks that you would buy in this arena? > > the big traditional gaming stocks are las vegas sands and wynn resorts, wynn being the only one i invest in. they make most of their money, of course, on the in-person gaming: the hotels, the fancy restaurants and clubs. so, i think for them, internet gambling is going to be a sideline. so it is tough to find the right stock. remember, you can put your money on a zynga, or on an international game technologies, but you don't know which one is going to finish in the money. > thanks for the insight. that is matt shapiro, president of mws capital. thank you. > > you got it. that's it for
and that is actually on technology, keeping in touch with people. now he will give it to someone else because he is too ill. it is shocking. >> a paypal resignation was also making headlines in south korea where 11% of the population is catholic. asia is one of the fastest- growing regions for catholicism. as much shock as there is, there's a slight hope that this could possibly be the time that a representative from asia to be elected to the papal seat. it would usher in a new era in catholicism. the church has not had a non westernport in the modern age -- non-western pope. many feel it would create a more global church. his sudden resignation leaves the door open to many possibilities and maybe the most modern of thing to happen to the church yet. >> we should admire him. it's a good example to other leaders. if you cannot fulfill your duties as a leader, then you should step down. >> with his departure on their minds, the faithful at st. joseph's in hong kong prepare for service. they are praying for his successor and have faith that no matter what's, the catholic church will survive. al jazeera, h
and about 500 consultants. puc is really embracing technology. we wanted to make sure we really had a system that would elevate all issues so we could address them in a timely manner. as you know, time is money. we have a construction management information system. it is a great tool to help us address construction and make it successful, as it is today. cmis is one of the first major tools we put in place. the next one is the san francisco online invoicing, where we are now working with the contractor and consultant to have them submit their invoices online. we are also working on electronic bidding systems. another way we can reduce the paperwork and all the other issues tied with the procurements. i live in san francisco. i am a rate-payer. i really care about the way we spend our money. systems like this that will allow transparency, clarity, accountability, and efficiency -- i think systems like this need to be applied to all parts of the city. we really strive to lead and embraced technology so we can be ahead of the game. [applause] >> we are spending $15 million per week just on our
docked at the international space station in record time. new digital steering technology enabled the unpiling craft to complete the journey from earth in just six hours. >> it is to take two days -- imagine that. the vessel was carrying almost 3 tons of supplies including fuel, scientific equipment, and a culinary specialty -- smoked sausages with cheese and garlic at the special request of the station's three russian crew members. >> sounds like they had a feast. >> we have to take a short break. back in a minute. stay tuned. >> welcome back. u.s. president barack obama will deliver the annual state of the union address in just a few hours in washington. he will set out his plans for a second term in office. >> north korea's nuclear plant is likely to top his plan of foreign policy issues, but domestically, he also has a host of policies to address from immigration to climate change to gun legislation. >> note issue will get as much attention as the economy. unemployment is still high and almost 8%, and while there have been some encouraging signs of recovery, many americans are
he says is stuck in the past. he argues technology is the key to transforming government and sparking citizen engagement. >> small is getting big. big is getting small. armies of davids i call it in the book not with slingshots as we know it. but the slingshot here is technology that will tear down the walls of this model. again it's no longer relevant the world we are living in. >> as he travels the nation on his book tour willie brown says newsom is testing unwanted waters. >>> parking lot boards is considering a series of fair increases that will start this year. transit agencies need to hike prices to keep the agency on track so it's proposing fare hikes every two years. the amount of the increase would be tied to inflation. the proposed 5.2%. >> the economy is bad right now. people don't have that kind of money. i don't have that kind of money. >> commuters going between daly city would pay $75 a year more if the first proposed increase goes into place. it would add $150 a year for people that commute between pittsburg and the pahl street station. >> i think we have not heard the
of the what this man does not understand about modern technology. >> a new twist in the christopher dorner story of a couple ca face-to-face with the ex-cop turn killer moments before he made his final stand. >> karen and jim reynolds were among the last people to see dorner. >> he opened the door and came out at us and he had his gun drawn. >> he owns the mountain vista resort where dorner was hiding from law enforcement. it was they who dorner tied up. he talked to us trying to calm us down and saying very frequently he would not kill us. >> they say dorner stole their car, it was that get away that led to that should out with police. the should out ended when police threw tear gas into the cabin. >> we did not intentionally burn down that cabin to get him out. the detective was killed in the gunbattle. law enforcement in the communities had started to withdraw officers when the search was turning up empty. they swarmed during the standoff now police are beginning to open up the roadblocks. many are relieved it's over. >> very glad that he's taken care of because he was killing people. >
and revitalizing what was discussed prior and getting information and the technology that has changed and understand what the current technologies are so we know how to go forward in a more efficient manner -- >> i'm not sure about media alliance. i think they restructured dramatically and not as much staff in the past. it's worth exploring. what is the name of the other group. >> the institute of self reliance. it's based in new york or washington dc. they seem to have a lot of staff and the person that did the report is no longer there but the title is still there so there is something doing that work that work there is. >> okay. and you mentioned black fiber as well. could you explain black fiber? >> my knowledge is limited -- >> black fiber. >> dark fiber. black fiber. i heard it two ways. there are fiber optics that the city owns and controls and not utilize and there are quarters it does exist and how do we utilize that to helplet folks. >> municipally owned fiber. >> yes correct. some is used by the city but there is excess as i understand and the other item brought t
with was looking toward a future where the technology is designed in the building would represent state of the art when the building opened. >> and in order to accomplish that, the industry is pointed in the direction of providing hardware and software to colese these systems instead of looking at ten monitors you look at fewer and the information is collected and put through a policy engine, that is a decision-making engine that informed by people and actionable information is placed to people who under crisis may not think as clearly as they otherwise might. so a security, piecing system which is what we believe through current application will be the standard in the future. and the opportunities for that to happen are embedded in the design now through the enhancement of conduit and above and beyond what was conceived of in the conceptual phase. >> one of the last areas of mitigation is this chemical and biological release, design has been greatly informed over the past five years, five years ago, the information from the sources such as our national labs, sandia, argon mit, specific northwest
to intro daus a lot of technology to help with the interoperatability of the civil military exercise. one of the main goals that we had for this was to allow our military a crisis response adaptive force package and opportunity to allow their training and certification in providing the most appropriate military expeditionary force for that scenario. one of the things that we realize in the military when we do these exercises in a foreign humanitarian response, that a lot of our military capabilities are not just for overseas foreign disasters but it also allows the military to be trained and certified to respond to local domestic disaster situations as well. i had mentioned that we had 22 nations participating in rimpac and this slide is a representation of the military and civilian partners that we had participating in this event. and we had many, many international partners and we had a lot of domestic partners: medical and military editionary partners as well. okay, this is our command and control slide. we took a lot of care to get this right. we wanted to make sure that we portra
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a meeting we try to do some new training or talk about the technology available, i will talk about the technology in my class this afternoon. it's really good because we document it because when you go to court, you can show training on a monthly basis. conferences, i can't tell you how excited i am these are happening. only in the last two or three years have these major conferences come about. the one up in canada, they were a great group of conferences and other people started to pick up on this. when i became an officer dealing with gravanis in 1991, there were no conferences and there was virtually no interest. as dr. spicer mentioned, every time it got good, i foupld myself out of a job. i was out of a job for about 6 months because it fell apart and then came back together. mer and more cities are realizing gravanis is a pattern crime and as dr. spicer pointed out, it's a great way crime to many other activities. so you can wind up precluding with a lot of other stuff by dealing with them when they are down to the part doing gravanis damage before they escalate to a mo
assessment of the climb. there have been problems and early technology often has a lot of problems and there are naysayers and people tell us why we shouldn't do it and too expensive. and early computers. ang you can still be subjective about it. >> we'll keep an eye on it. there's more news watch ahead. if you see something that you feel shows evidence of media bias, tweet us. up next, did the media interfere in a massive manhunt? >> a major manhunt for a rogue ex-cop gets major media attention. did the press get too close to the action? and did some in the media side with the killererererer hi. hi. i'm here to pick up some cacti. it should be under stephens. the verizon share everything plan for small business. get a shareable pool of data... got enough joshua trees? ... on up to 25 devices. so you can spend less time... yea, the golden barrels... managing wireless costs and technology and more time driving your business potential. looks like we're going to need to order more agaves... ah! oh! ow! ... and more bandages. that's powerful. sharble data plus unlimited talk and text.
the border patrol still works hard to protect the ranchers. and with increased manpower and technology, has dramatically reduced illegal border crossings. >> the fact of the matter is is that substantial gains have been made. we need to make additional gains. do we want them to feel safe in their homes? absolutely. >> reporter: but ranchers say they still feel unprotected on their own land, along a border they insist is not secure. mark porter, nbc news, arivaca, arizona. >>> it was an overwhelming display of affection outside the vatican today as tens of thousands crowded st. peter's square for one of pope benedict xvi final public appearances. the pope will set step down 11 days from now, setting in motion the search for a new leader and maybe a new direction for the catholic church. nbc's anne thompson is at the vatican tonight with more. anne? >> reporter: good evening, lester. tonight, the pope is on a week-long lenten retreat inside the vatican with the days of his papacy numbered. now, every public appearance of benedict's is a must-see event. for more than 50,000 people, this was th
police department is catching more crooks, thanks to you. kpix-5 shows us how technology is connecting investigators with the public. >> there is our suspect back there. >> reporter: it all started with this cell phone video, rowdy crowds torching a muni bus after the giants won the world series. sanfrancisco police posted the video to their web site under the tab "lay-up" "line up" and then the tips came rolling in. >> if it happened with this case why not another video? >> reporter: they found a new crime fighting tool. it launched last december and features a new crime video a week. >> stabbing him in the back of the neck. >> criminals on the streets of san francisco thro throws them down on the ground. >> committing robbery and murder. >> a short time after that we discovered she was dead in her residence. >> reporter: everyone remembers this case. >> all of a sudden i see her my -- >> reporter: when a suspect was caught on camera running away after killing a woman's pet dog. all captured by cameras that exist on virtually every street c
. kpix-5 shows us how technology is connecting investigators with the public. >> there is our suspect back there. >> reporter: it all started with this cell phone video, rowdy crowds torching a muni bus after the giants won a the world series. the police posted the video to their web site under the tab "lineup" and the tips came rolling in. >> it made us realize, wait a minute, if that happens, why don't we try it with another video. >>> sfpd find a new crime fighting tkaol. it launched december and features one video a week. >> stabbing him in the back of the neck. >> reporter: of crimmials of san francisco. >> thoughs hip on the ground. kwheuting murder. we discovered a short time after that, she was dead. >> i see her my. when a suspect was caught on camera running away after killing a woman's pet dog. all captured by cameras that exist on virthe every location in the city. using social media to solve crimes. >> when we wear the uniform we see things during a tkpw-frpbt die. the crimmials are out looking per us but not members of the publi
of aluminum. honda officials unveiled the sample made with the technology. they say one key is the way the two metals are folded. the technique also relies on special adhesives. the resulting plate is lighter than steel and cheaper than products made just with aluminum. company representatives say the new method can be used on parts such as door panels and a car's trunk. that would shave around 20 kilograms off a vehicle's weight. honda plans to use the technology in a new model set to go on sale in the united states next month. honda isn't the only carmaker that's trying to make lighter cars. others both in japan and overseas are also pursuing the same goal. last year, japan's suzuki motor rolled out a mini car that's about 70 kilograms lighter than the previous model. suzuki reduced the use of regular steel and instead employed high tensile strength steel for the body of the new model. bmw plans to release an electric car and other models in japan next year. they use carbon fiber for much of their bodies. carbon fiber is lighter than steel. experts say the key to winning the race to produce
to work with the state time prove school buildings, lower the city's crime rate using technology and increased enforcement, and continuing progress in the vacants to values program tone courage people to move into baltimore. >>> let's move down the parkway where job, gun control, and immigration will be the key. topics in the president's state of the union address tomorrow. the white house says the president will be ewing social media to outline his proposals. several of the people who mop toed social media sites are encouraged to watch the speech from the white house and will take part in an online panel when the speech is over. >>> coming up, the road throw covery after a mastectomy is getting shorter for patients. >> and now a new procedure is allowing women to do what used to take multiple surgeries in one operation. >> and the shocking amount of errors in credit reports and what you can do to make sure yours is correct. >> we pick up almost half an inch of rain at vwi today. and our weather 2 whipper from baltimore will get an umbrella. we talk about when you'll need that um
just acquired $24 million. media will be second. third will be technology. we have seen the top ten most active buyers. number one, facebook. number four, twitter. number three, groupon. not in the same dollar volume size. dagen: some of these small deals, they are doing it for the talent. they will snap up some of these. >> it is called an aqua higher. dagen: seen it time and again. that is the job market you want to be in. sam, thank you very much. fear and spending concerns that we are only years away from becoming greece. you have heard that before. now it is on the cover. tax dollars going to america's new stadiums. we are live in their water, florida. rich: we are at spring training. government dollars, taxpayers, major league baseball, we will have it all coming up. ♪ dagen: when it comes to our nation that, following president obama's plan to put the united states on a path to becoming worst off than greece in 22 years, this is according to a recent barron's article. we have two guests with us today. i am not biased based on the origin of where i came from. ladies, it is g
invested in deep sea peg hole drilling technology but unfortunately he can't afford to because the previous administration left us in a bit of a cash crunch and by previous administration i mean these (bleep). here is what i want to know -- where with the confident criticism in the thing where he did get the balls and please don't say cadavers. remember this, mr. vice president? >> there's no doubt that saddam hussein has weapons of mass destruction. >> jon: not only there are there no jobs there were no weapons. >> we'll be greeted as liberators. >> jon: we were not. >> i think they are in the last throes of the insurgency. >> jon: turns out the beginning to the middle of throes. there's quite a few throes. they were pretty much the chief export after that. this guy was wrong every time, every time he analyzed it he was wrong. you try that at work and see if you keep your job and be wrong every (bleep) time. there's no doubt you have ovarian cysts. i'm a man, wa, wa. there's no doubt. i am sure you need tires. there's no doubt we have information that you need, wah, new tires, wah. really
to the show. you know, over the years technology has done an all of lot for us as people. increased product activity, demom ties the information ax loves us to crush five pigs with only one bird. completely revolutionized cat transportation. why are you going? no, you are not? okay. okay. technology and its short comings is the subject of new reoccurring segment jon stewart uploads a stream -- i'd like to talk about reframing the segment. first off, robots. we know they are fighting our wars and boxing in place of hugh jackman -- [laughter] -- but did you know they are stealing our factory jobs. >> a friendly affordable chap named baxter. >> it's meant to go to a factory where they don't have robots at the moment and ordinary workers can train it to do simple tasks. >> jon: tasks so simple even a human can do them or at least a human used to do them. tell me where it gets creepy. >> baxter costs 22,000. how long does it last? >> three years. >> jon: that's a reasonable be. it's well-3 had the 46 an hour, the wages of the companies. >> that's not unreasonable comparison to make. >> you could
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technology up to modern standards, providing a lot of enhancement that improve safety, reliability and customer convenience. paratransit continues to be successful, improving cost efficiency; you significant item for prop k. this slide has way too much. these are the smaller projects; prop k has money for curve walks, pedestrian signals, the major feature of the sales tax program. i have the audit on the agenda. congratulations to cynthia and the board; we continue to have a good credit rating. we have not had to issue bonds but we are prepared to that. we have negotiated a letter of credit; there is a significant cost savings, just under 1 million dollars a year that are now available for projects. we have had a big office move; congratulations to cynthia and her staff. if you have not looked at the window recently it is converted to residential use. last but not least i want to reiterate what jose luis and the chair have said about the leadership of the board; and more more about the public and private partners. a huge thanks to the wonderful staff past and present and our i
technology group to the table to make important decisions on consensus building on all your challenges. this is an important charge that people will report back to me and the chair of the board tom noland with recommendations to enhance the whole network. so in summary the bicycle strategy will be used as a guide to clearly define our guide for future improvements i looking forward to working with all of you >> i have the next question mr. mayor the board of supervisors is considered to allow tenancies he in common and be converted after a fee. i asked everyone to engage in decision. what protects would you support to stop the fuchsia housing to convert in our city? >> and alternative real estate investments that will lead us back to the debate. >> thank you mr. president, chu. i know this has been a hot topic. the spirit of our question i do want to point out that as one of my top priority as mayor is the production of housing. people for all over the world want to continue living here and want to move here. in spite of all we've done with affordable housing is still a big challeng
devices. so you can spend less time... yea, the golden barrels... managing wireless costs and technology and more time driving your business potential. looks like we're going to need to order more agaves... ah! oh! ow! ... and more bandages. that's powerful. sharble data plus unlimited talk and text. now save $50 on a droid razr maxx hd by motorola. ♪ ♪ >> brian: a guest of president obama's "state of the union" address three years ago. helped take down terrorists whistswho take down terrorist at fort hood. they confronted major hasan who is still on trial and getting paid. she says the president promised her that she and other victims would receive the best care and support. what about a medal? today, she is out of a job and feels like the president did not keep his word. >> not in the least little bit has the victims been taken care of. in fact, they have been neglected badly. >> so the president's promise was not fulfilled? >> no. >> if i were to see him again, again, it's not about me, but i would beg him to please take care of -- >> brian: it is staggering to me, kimberly, that
research and technology to shift cars and trucks off oil for good. >> my administration will keep cutting red tape and speeding up new oil and gas permits. >> it would be a change in policy since the obama administration has been steadily reducing them. >> in the past four years the leases offshore has gone down 46%. >> 96% of the boom and production is private land. in north dakota, for instance, the unemployment rate is 3.2% in part because it acts so much faster than the administration. >> it takes ten days to get a permit to drill in north dakota. 307 days on average for government land. >> if it moves factor, critics see huge job potential. >> we would have $2 million more jobs -- 2 million more jobs in 30 years. >> both sides are concerned it didn't mention the keystone xl pipeline last night, issue that commits environmental from some unions that say keystone xl creates 20,000 high-paying jobs. >> those are shovel ready jobs. all he has to do is pencil in his signature and they will go to work. >> the president did give a nod to environmentalists, promising to act on what he descri
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go in strong and flood the zone with all kind of people. informant, tipsters. all sort of technology that you can monster them. charge them with racketeering. put them in jail for te years. >> bob: think did in los angeles, it didn't work. >> andrea: rudy giuliani did it in new york. it worked. it's not just chicago. that has the strict gun laws. south africa as well as brazil. south africa is an example of gun control, some of the strictest laws in the world. not working at all. this week we saw the olympic superstar amputee, oscar pistorius had a gun. allegedly shot his girlfriend. >> dana: they are on the front page of the aed killer and who he is. his girlfriend, beautiful model not getting as much attention. i understand why. he was an olympic runner. the domestic violence problem is international worldwide problem. the violence in south africa is such that a lot of people feel like they need weapons to protect themselves. president obama in chicago, can they match up the policy proposal and the executive orders including naming atm director. is that going to do anything? can th
of innovations designed around a bed with dualair technology that allows you to adjust to the support your body needs. each of your bodies. our sleep professionals will help you find your sleep number setting. exclusively at a sleep number store. sleep number. comfort... individualized. right now, queen mattresses start at just $599. and save 50% on our limited edition bed, plus special offers through monday. >>> people who turned in guns and am pew -- and ammunition last month finally were paid what they were owed today. the district attorney was offering people $200 for semi automatic rifles and long guns and $100 for other guns. but it quickly ran out of money and had to distribute vouchers. >> we're really happy to actually run out of money. our next concern then was raising enough money to honor the vouchers that we gave out and we were able to do that. >> reporter: people redeemed their vouchers for cash today at the civic center in san rafael much of the $70,000 needed to cover the vouchers came from donations. >>> president obama returned to his adopted hometown of chicago today and sp
of technological change in traditional society means that when someone learns there as a child is so useful when the person is old. but the rapid pace of technological change today means that what we learn as children is to longer useful 50 years later. and we older people are not fluent in the technologies center to surviving in modern society. for example, as a 15 year old high school student, i was considered outstandingly good at multiplying a two digit numbers because i memorize the multiplication table and i know how to use logarithm and then click of manipulating slide rule. .. to watch television i have to telephone the 25-year-old son and asking to me through it while i try to push those wretched 41 buttons. [laughter] what can we do to improve the lives of the elderly in the u.s. and the other use of their value? that's a huge problem. in our remaining few minutes today, i can offer just a few suggestions. one value as they are increasingly useful for offering quality child care if they choose to do it as more and more younger women into the workforce if you were young parent stay home
the russians as well, you know, we understand that our oil and gas fields are technologically behind. but no foreigner will ever known russian olive oil and gas so we are going to buy the technology for the western oil companies. so i had been a director of the corporation and i said so don't you understand that there's advantages in their technology they aren't coming to sell you their technology to make you a better conductor and he said that is a really good point. [laughter] and then he said are you still the director of hushovd rahm? i was the secretary of state, but in russia dmitry medvedev who was the deputy prime minister was also the chairman, so the state economy and portions lead up with fair amount of violence, too. now that he has decided that he is the once and future president of russia i think the chance that russia is going to break out of that and build on the other strengths it might have including a very smart population those have receded and i think unfortunately russia will not find a greater strength in the international economy it's pretty much dependent on
. -- of john paul ii. >> benedict was so aware of things happening, technology, having the twitter and being able to express the teachings of the chip. >> reporter: at the shrine's new mass reaction from catholics range from sadness -- . >> i'm going to miss him. i think he was a wonderful pope. >> and i heard it on the news. i said is it real? i was excited about that. >> to appreciation for a pope stepping aside because he feels he can no longer go on. >> i'm not surprising that the health is declining in my opinion. >> and in order to leave the church, you need a certain amount of energy and ability. i think that is courageous. >> reporter: for his part, president obama released a statement saying michelle and i warmly remember our meeting with the holy father in 2009, and i appreciated our work together over the last four years. while can it's true we don't know who will be picked by the college of cardinals to replace him, we know the cardinal whirl will take part in the selection. it's not been announced yet when the college of cardinals will meet in rome, will? >> y in idea about a ti
investing. risk includes possible loss of principal. liz: technology giant and dow component i have to add. a lot of you may own it somewhere. cisco reported earnings, another strong quarter, investors, though, at the moment, not exactly impressed. down under a full percent, about a percent at the moment. what are they focusing on, perhaps? perhaps, on the outlook where growth is in question in cisco, particularly, overseas, but clearing it up now with the real story, john chambers from san jose, california to talk about where the business is headed. thank you, john, for being here, and let's get to it. >> liz, thank you, a pleasure to be on the show again, go ahead, i'll follow you where you go. liz: the router, core business, routers and switches. okay, what jumped out at me was routers down 6%. they are 47% of the total revenue. tell me why i should not be worried about that? >> okay. let me start with just a little bit of background. liz was this was the 8 #th quarter in a road of record revenues. we exceeded expectations in terms of profitability on gross margins, very stable growth m
think there's no doubt in that. with the advances in medical technology, if they could continue to essentially live out their lives as pope. so somebody we'll be discussing in the coming days. i want to switch gears and talk about the state of the union. glen rush from politico writing that it will be less of a olive branch. if that's the strategy, what do you think of it? do you think it's the time what most americans seen -- the time is right for the president to push hard? >> well, you know, they always ask the question, the state of the union is, fill in the blank. i think the state of the union is strong, but the state of economy is weak. we have too many people looking for jobs and too many people who have given up looking for jobs. he never menned -- so let's get together, put people back to work. he can approve the pipeline and the other is to approve free trade with europe. >> as you know, there are reports that that indeed will be happening. there is a new poll out, senator, from quinnipiac that shows more voters trust the president that is republicans in congress to h
was she was telling us to go forward 2030 in term of technologies and looking back to today. but this conference with all the vendors we had here had an amazing impact on me as learning of new technologies. i really feel in the 21st century of different types of technologies. i'm not going to make any pitches here. but bottom line is we are learning and this conference to me, and i know for many of us here, it was a great learning experience. thank you. >> awesome, thank you. (applause) >> thank you. all right. if we don't have any more questions, i'm going to give it over to drew to do his little sales pitch up there. or any announcements that need to be made. >> [speaker not understood]. >> okay, do you want the microphone? i'll hold it. i'm kidding. here you go. >> i'm obviously part of the nonprofit [speaker not understood], i have a products company. and for what it's worth, it hasn't gone to development yet. but we have a one-coat film that so far is working on traffic signs with unlimited cleanings. once it goes to market we'll let you know at the 2013 conference. we'
's getting today at the goldman sacks technology conference in san francisco. and a reminder you could watch the president's fifth state of the union speech live on kron4247 channel, you can find on comcast channel 193 and starts at 6:00 p.m. tonight. >> the mayor of los angeles is asking is, by police wanted by police to turn itself and. >> christopher, turn yourself and. you have caused a lot of pain and anguish to many families. you have to turn yourself and. if you really are someone who is innocently accused and the way that you say you were, please, you have done enough harm. turn yourself and. >> meantime authorities in big bear lake research more than 30 square miles day and night for dorner. dozens of that these are canvassing the big bear area and checking on roughly 600 cabins and a manhunt for dorner. dorner is burnt out truck was found late last week and amount restore with weapons and camping gear inside. prosecutors filed a murder charge against order that could bring the death penalty in the killing of riverside police officer. meantime this morning los angeles police the par
, the technology plan. you will notice this year that, as was shepherded by this commission, the technology policy now is included in each of the capital project sheets and how that capital project is reviewed against the technology policy is a new thing this year. community benefits on investments in the garden project in [speaker not understood], and also the schools with the environmental science center. also very large improvements in the southwest community center are here. that is a commitment that you have asked us to make and that we continue to charge forward with. so, what is before you, then, is really those small changes and the rest of the items in item number 10 are your adoption legislation, unless you have any amendments that you would like. and i know president torres, when we talked about the bond savings, had proposed a consideration of that amendment as well. i'm happy to answer any questions and all the other agms are here to respond as well. >> any questions from members of the commission? i have some as well. commissioner moran. >> thank you. first of all, thanks to the staf
the s&p 500 and the dow break out to new highs, you're going to have to see technology lead the way. we'll get clues on this tonight when we hear from cisco. the tech sector yesterday was negative. it was down by 0.4%. again, we'll continue to watch this. cisco out with earnings after the bell today. >>> if you want to look at oil prices, you'll see that they were up at 11 cents, up by nine cents to 97.62. the ten-year note at this point is yielding 2.01%. above 2%. we do have a ten-year note auction at 1:00 p.m. we also have retail sales and import prices out at 1:30 p.m. eastern. look at the dollar, you'll see in fact the dollar is down against the euro. it's up against the yen. euro at 1.3479. and gold prices this morning slightly weaker. down by $3.60 to $1,646 an ounce. andrew? >> okay. >>> time for the global markets report. we'll see what kelly evans is thinking about this morning. kelly? >> hi, andrew. always news. i'll get to the currency wars piece in a bit. over here, there was focus on italy. the country was going to raise at auction three or four different kinds of paper up
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